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August 03, 1923 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1923-08-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

ttends Harding

* *,*'ceive her master's degree from the instructing in Shakespearian re
Spectral Condition Of Stars, Universithis . here this smer.
S b e tO Le t r YdClen Omans, '20, who is assist-
u ject Of.Lecture Nesteray ant principle in Bay City, will take Find that lost pin through the
the part of Jack Worthing. Omans is eified Ad" will find it for you.-
"By the use of the spectroscope we of their victory, the faculty won the
can learn from the stars their chemi- league pennant. The whole nine in-
nings were played off in 47 minutes. _ _ _.m_ ______ - -- im -uamuinuinuwnm

'age One)
hese points and
r allies that an
. should be op-
elay as possible
ce or otherwise
,borating a comn-
general and fin-
allied govern-
. received. The
s not so far re-
er but expressed
agreement with
tis of his majes-

cal composition, their velocity, their
distance and their temperature--all

' _ v. r._ u . ..

French and Belgium govern-
eturned independent replies.
majesty's government has le.
pis most careful and anxious
ration to those replies. 'While
fully conscious of the friendly
,e in which they were couched
cordial spirit by which they
limated, we regreter not to find
a the material for sending an
nswer to the German note to
patch of which'we attached- so
nportance.,
,d the draft reply submitted to
ajesty's government was not
ned in the French and eBlgian
nor did those notes appear to
t any prospect of, an early al-
n of the situation in the Ruhr
the commencement of discus-
bout reparations, to which his
's government had eagerly
forward.
Cannot Evade Problem
s apparent that many weeks1
nay be consumed in the p'relim-
interchange of opinions be-
the allies on the lines now
dowed by the latter before any
an be taken to terminate the
situation.
majesty's government cannot
epeat that while regarding the
s of, their allies as bound up
own and shrinking as they have'
hout from any action which
be though indicative of allied
n, we yet hold firmly to the
lat the problem now before all
annot be evaded and that while
les might be occupied in ex-
ig views in a spirit of unabated
ness on this or that detail of
that proposal, the" European
n carrying with it all the pros-
£ reparations payment to which
ies are equally entitled, may
to irretrievable ruin."
,ongressmen Entertained
.gua, Aug. 2.-(By A..)-The.
guan government ',enter :aiend
ibers of congress and American
>flicers before the U. S. trans-
haumont sailed for San Pedro,

Dr'. Ray Lyman Wilbur
Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur, president of
Leland Stanford university, is one ofa
the specialists who has been called
by Brig.-Gen. Charles E. Sawyer, Pres-
ident Harding's family physician, to.'
aid in restoring the chief executive to
health.
Is Not Running
Today But May Do
So Tomorrow-Ford
New York, Aug. 1--(By AP.)-
Henry Ford, in an interview appear-
ing in Colliers this week, declared
he is not a candidate for the presi-
dency today but that he can't say
what he will do tomorrow.
"Now, if I wanted .to play poli-
tics, I would say exactly what I am
going to say, anyway,"the manufac-
turer was quoted as asserting, "But I
am not playing politics I am not a
candidate for anything. I can't imag-
ine myself today accepting any nom-'
ination.
Tomorrow
"Of course I can't say and no in-r
telligent man can say what I will do j
tomorrow. There might be a wai or
some crisis of the sort in which le-
galism and constitutionalism and all
that wouldn't figure, and the nationJ
wanted some person who could do'
thinigs and do them quick. What I(
would do then, I can't say. But there
isn't any such situation now. I have
not a political mind, and I don't see
any sense in my attempting any po-
litical leadership."
KARPINSKI. WILL SPEAK
Prof. L. C Karpinski, of the mathe "
matics department, wx ill lecture on

these achievements that would have
seemed impossible a few years ago."
stated Prof. Ralph A. Sawyer, in his
lecture, "The Laboratory Production'
of Stellar Conditions," yesterday af-
tfernoon.
"The field of stellar spectroscopy
is a tremendously broad one," contin-
ted Professor Sawyer, "but the appa-
ratus used in spectroscopy is in es-
sence only slightly more complicat-
ed than the appea ance of a,visible]
spectrum when light passes through
a prism."
Absorption Spectra Common
"A spectrum' may be, of several.
types," explained Professor Sawyer,
"the most famiiar one is that which
is produced when light from a white]
hot body, as, an electric lamp passes
through a prism. We then see a
continuous spectrum of bright col-
ors ranging from red to violet. Under
proper conditions, the spectrum 'may
extend beyond each of its apparent
lines,'but the eye cannot perceive;
these infra-red and ultra-violate radi-
ations."
"Almost all stellar spectra are of.
the type of absorption spectra," con-
tinued the Professor. "Suppose a
layer of coal gas surrounded a white1
hot body. Then some of the light
o fthe hot body is absorbed in pass-
ing through this gas, and instead. of
a- continuous ,spectrum, we observe
patches or dark lines against a bright
colored background. This is an ab-1
sorption spectrum."
Problem of Atom
Professor Sawyer showed colored
slides of the spectrum of the sun,
which illustrated the characteristic
features of the absorption spectrum.
This slide was followed by several
others showing the steps in the stel-
lar sequence.
"The great problem of modern
physics," continued Professor Sawyer,
"is that of the structure and mechan-
ics of the atom. Just what goes on
in the atom is unknown, but we do
kn'ow about. the sort of thing that
happens and of how the behavior in-
side the' atomic machine shop de-
pends on outside conditions."
Effect of High Temlierat re
Saha, an Indian physicist, made a
study of the way in which atoms
should emit spectral radiation as their
temperature is raised., The conmpu-
t at ion was too technical' to explain
in this lecture, but Professor Saw-
yer showed the results of the exper-
iments on the screen.
Professor Sawyer pointed out that
as a result of these theories, the
spectroscope may be used as a ther-
mometer for measuring high temper-

PLAY PRODUCTION CLASS'
TO% PRESENTWILDE DRAMA,
STARS FROM LAST SUMMER . '4ILL
AGAIN APPEAR IN PLAYS
FRIDAY
Three members of the cast of "The
Rivals" which received so much fav-
orable comment on the campus last
summer are again doing summer work,
with Prof. R. D. T. Hollister and have
been given leding parts in Oscar
Wilde's "The Importance of Being
Ernest," which Swill be presented at 8
('clock Friday, night in University
Hall.
Frances M. Cordesman who has
specialized in dramatic work in the
University of Chicago and also taught
dramatics in Chicago public schools,
will play the Hon. Gwendelyn Fair-
fax.
Emma G. Leonard, a graduate of'
Western Woman's College in Oxford,
Ohio, where she is now teaching dram-
atics and public speaking, will play
the part of Miss Prism in "The Im-
portance of Being Ernest." Miss
Leonard has directed a series fof suc-
cessful plays in the New' Nature the-
ater opened about a yea'r ago in Wes-
tern. She has done graduate work in
the 'University of Chicago and will re-
TEACHE R St'
NEEDED
Many vacancies
on file now!,
Westmore, Teachers"' Agency
716 Old National Bank -Bdg..
SPOKANE, WASHINGTON

Today-
Tom Mix in
"ROMANCE LAND"
Stan Laurel in "CUfFS and COLLARS"
Sun. Thru Wed.--
Joh nie Walker in
"THE FOURTH MUSKETEER"
By H. C. witwter
Snub Pollard in "JACK FROST"
Coming-"TELMA," by Marie'
Corelli, with JANE NOVAK.
Monty Banks in "A QUIET VACATION,"

Today-
Constance Talmadge in
"A LADY'S NAME"
Jack Cooper in "SWEET AND PRETTY
Sun. - Te.-
udward (Hoot) Gibson in
"OUT OF LUCK"
Bull Montana in "GLAD RAGS"
Wed. - Wiu rs. -
Conway Teirle in
"MAROONED HEARTS"
Jack Forde in "THE HOST"

=? IIIIIliiiii~i lQolli !ll1 111I1I1
NOW PLA
PEP AND PVN(
IN
HIS LATEST ANDa C
ROBERT EDESON'
HARRY FRASER I
VIOLET MER
" ALSO
- SPEED]
A New Century
I IT'S COOL AT T
I -g; IlI 1I llu(! 11111 lll 11.1!l11ll tl i lllhlltlll

kYING
CH GALOREI

HIN ES

REATEST, WITH
CHARLIE MURRAY
POLLY MORAN
.SEREAU
Comedy.
'HE MAJESTIC

j


,1V'1jti V

New

Autumn

Fashions

1 i

lied Advertising
7wo cents per word
paid in advance; fif-
per reading line per

3

"The History of American Mathemat- atures.
ics up to 1800," today at 5 o'clock, "By studying the spectrum of such
in the auditorium of the Natural Sci-. high temperature light," concluded
ence building. The early use of the 'Profesor Sawyer, "without even get-
printing press will also be discussed. ting near it, remarkably accurate es
The lecture will be illustrated with timates of its temperature can be
slides showing the Mexican and Aztic made."
as well as American Indian and Per- Ed Faculty Defeats Superintendents
uvian\ systems of. numbers. The faculty "baseball team defeated'
-_"__ n_ s s.the superintendents, 15-6, in the last
A very direct and cheap form of game of the summer, yesterday after-
advertising-classifieds.. -Adv. noon, on South Ferry field. By virtue
I{
"Tired Business Men-
Brain Workers-Try This!

Present New Silhouettes
Representing the Fall Nodes
The Autumn mode is indeed a joy-pleasing the eye with
its dark, rich colors and the graceful silhouettes that
bestow slenderness and poise upoh the figure. Which will
you choose?-that is the important question-for straight
lines vie with bouffancy-flouhces with pleats set up a
friendly rivalry--- leeves vary in length.
Sinple of fashion, perhaps but adorned modishly with a
bow of vivid ribbon at one side. Sleek satin, dull faced
crepe, rich woolen fabric. All are awaiting your choice.'
And any questions you have been pondering about what
will be worn are are thoroughly answered in this compre-
hensive collection of new fashions.

TYPEWRITERS
riters of standard makes
ht, sold, rented, exchanged,
ned and repaired.
O D. MORRILL
ckels IArcade Phone 17181
1-tfr-
FOR RENT
E FOR RENT-On East Kings-
St., ohe section of double house
ive rooms and garage, $50.00
month by the year. Phone 1564-
34-c-2
WANTED
'ED-An. insurance solicitor.
ly stating qualifications and
ne number for appointment. Box
,, care of Michigan Daily. 34-c-3
rEb-Rooms for twelve men for
er session in one house. Call
7-M after 6 P. M. 36-p-6
TYPEWRITING
WRITING AND MIMEOGRAPH-
X promptly and neatly done.
ewriters cleaned and repaired.
D. Morrill, 17 Nickels Arcade. tfr
STATIONERY '
RANCE SALE-Correspondence
ionery. All clean stock at less
a cost. O. D. Morrill, 17 Nickels'
ade. Open evenings. tfr

1
j1
I I
gyp'
.
,
' 1

Add to your family's
helzth and happines '
by taking home often
a brick of Connor's
in the sanitary carton

A T LUNCH tomorrow
eliminate meat and
eat ice cream. It's
cooling and contains all the
nourishment you ne e'd .
There won't be a trace of
that familiar lay-down-on-
the-job afternoon feeling
w h.i ch accompanies too
heavy eating.:
But watch your step!
Go where they serve Con-
nor's; it contains the best;
most nourishing ingredi-
ents and is absolutely pure.

'9

%,
qI

.Following Paris' Cue
the Autumn Hats Arrive
Each is an expression of excellent style vieing
with French mode in presenting becoming and
unique trimmings. . Charm and smartness go
hand in hand-the choicest offerings of the
season-hats for the tailleur, for sports, for
afternoon, and for dress wear, replete with
original ideas and in every case, prices are
pleasantly moderate.

'lI

Always demand
CONNOR'S by
name. It's good
health insurance

'f

NEXT
SUNDAY
SPECIAL BRICK

":4f
1,
/ /
: ©

-0-

mrsday

Chocolate
Pineapple Sherbet
iFig Nut

ICE CRE.aAIIL

k*S ti tA

---

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